In military parlance, a "bugsplat" is the targeted kill in a drone strike, though that term and the practice have come under fire for dehumanizing the surrounding, often unseen deaths involved.
In lieu of a sudden change of heart from unrepentant murders and murder wannabes who sign up for employment in the growing field of terror as a career opportunity, it is up to the rest of us to humanize what is being done in our names.
Pakistan is of course a fitting site for protest, as many areas have been decimated in the most impersonal way possible. A group of village artists has developed a new strategy to increase visibility for past and future victims.
(T)he artist collective worked with the Foundation for Fundamental Rights to install a massive portrait of a victim that would otherwise be invisible to drone operators and satellites. "The piece was laid out in KPK province about 2 weeks ago and then unrolled into the field by village locals," Saks Afridi, an artist and member of the group, told The Verge. Depicted there is a child whose identity isn't revealed, but reportedly lost both parents and two siblings in a drone attack. The project draws inspiration from Parisian artist J R's "Inside Out" project, which plastered photographs of people amid Times Square's advertising landscape. Indeed, what J R told The New York Times last year rings true with this effort; that is, it's people coming together to say "We exist." (emphasis added)
As stated on the art collective's website, there is a secondary purpose toward creating a permanent record:
The installation is also designed to be captured by satellites in order to make it a permanent part of the landscape on online mapping sites. (Source)